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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, September 27, 1932, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-09-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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MABUAOM roan
social konttam
ETTA KITT
7l«t» w 6 H«V X*-, r mil— or Cure!
STTA* Old or A TAMILIAP fAch r / WtD-l Ht MMCST®
MAN lOTSkO HIM J f OONf iou j wop«tsr»-B
Ou> c .1. L'_ [ m.
NORTH-EAST BT NORTH.
North-fast by north, in an inky sky,
W.th stately stroke of wing they fly,
To the land where they were bred.
Thf *cent of the far-off billabong
A"d the gleam of the - lignum”
brake. -
Ccrre to them as they swing along.
Led by the old grey drake.
W h a flash of pearly bnderwtng,
Ar.d swish of rushing wind.
The reeling miles astern they fling
Ar.d leave the sea behind.
F.: well they know the summer's
past.
And there is a sense of rain.
Ar.a winter has returned at last!
The ;wamps are full again!
Si w.i ny iwu in echelon,
With the old grey drake ahead.
a., through the night they swing
along
i "til the east is red;
North-east bv north on tireless wing,
a . thiough the glaring day,
I cheer them on their way!
Ard as I lie awake at night
l for. my restless bed,
Ard hear the Black Swans in their
f.ight
Five hundred feet o’er head,
Ar.>t isten to the old grey drake
Ca..ir.g his cohort forth,
i w.,u.d be flying in his wake.
North-east by north, half north!
- Ohsrlev Henry Souter, in “The
Mdiiee Fire.”
Returns to State Cottage.
Richard Carter has returned to
Sure College In Raleigh.
Visiting in Richmond.
'Jr and Mrs. W. S. Greene have
:rr Msiting relatives in Richmond,
’> a foi sometime. .
Return from Blowing Rock.
Mis Andrew J. Davis and Miss Har
riet Da 1 :* have returned from a visit
t„ Siow.r.g Rock.
Return from South CkrtHm.
Mi and Mrs. B. V. Bowen and fa
mily have returned to their home on
High. ar.d avenue after spending the
summei months in South C&roHna.
Guests from Pennsylvania.
Mrs C. M. Johnson and friends,
Mis Fritz Cotton. Mrs. C. P. Derby,
Mrs D. E! Caswell and Mrs. Mar
gatet Peterman, all of Meadeville,
Pa are visiting Mrs. Johnson's re
.ai.ves and friends in the city.
Sorosis With Mrs. Gary.
The Sorosis Club will meet Thurs
ci> afternoon at 4 o'clock with Mrs.
R C Gary on Clark street, it was an
;.cl,need today. Members are requested
tu note the change of the meeting
i-sce.
Woman’s Club Has
Its First Meeting
Tr.e Womans' Club will hold its first
rr* ting of the fall season tomorrow
in the home of the presi
dent Mrs. Franklin Mills, on Belle
street at 4 o'clock. All members are
cordially invited to be present. There
wm be a most important business
session.
Girl Scouts Will
6 Meet on Thursday
a;l Girl Scouts of Henderson are
i • ‘juested to meet at their hut on
'iiiy street at 4 o’clock Thursday aft
* 11. >,0n. All glsis who are 10 years old
> i who will be 10 within the neat
month aad who would Hke to Join HR
''igamzation are ashed to Met «t the
s ‘-nie time with them.
Bobbitt News
By MISS MARION WOOD LIEF.
Miss Ida Hunt of near Oxford, Misa
Marion Wood lief, Wayne WoodHef,
-Mis Josle Duke WoodUef, If lee Luena
K Duke and Hrs. Ernest lfoea of this
‘umrnunlty motored to Weldon Sun
dsv to attend a birthday dinner given
i- f the home of Mrs. Tom Cooper in
hei honor. Barbecue and bnmswiek
''►w wan served.
Mi. arid Mrs. P. C. Smith, Mrs. J. S.
Rowland. Miss Plorine Smith and
-Mi- Ernest Moss attended a birthday
uii.ner at Crystal- Lake, Durham, ©n
•-aturday. The dinner was given in
honor of Mrs. Mittie Duhe hy her
i* la rives
Miss Marion Wood lief spent Batur-
STAINLESS
SOCIETY NEWS ITj
~ TELKPHQ3f * **• 8 * * ! * ! « J SOtfia 1 i ft TO U NOON
Black Striped Satin
Vr
mmmn
Black striped satin is the materia)
used for this ebon evening gown
worn by Grace Rowe. It shows
the latest trends in fasHjen.
, day afternoon in Durham visiting her
1 cousin, Mrs. Bertha Lyon Thompson,
and daugkhter Miss Eddie Lyon
Thompson.
Paul Gill of Durham spent the past
| week-end with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Gill.
* Dorsey Woodlief who has been with
:he Emporia baseball club for the;
' summer months has returned to his
home here.
Mrs. Josie Duke Woodlief, Miss
i Luena K. Duke and Miss Marion
Woodlief spent Monday afternoon
visiting Mrs. I. J. Jackson at Middle
burg.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lassiter and
little daughter, Mary Ann, of War
renton. spent the past week-end as
.he guests of Mrs. Lassiter’s parents,,
Mr. and Mrs I. W. Finch. .*
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Turner and'
daughters, spent Sunday as the guests
of Mrs. Turner’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L Kittrell.
Friends of little Mildred Hayes, will
regret to learn that she is confined
to her home with a broken collar
bone, the result of an accident when
the felt from a porch, last week.
Mrs. Adcock of near Henderson and
Mrs. Adcock, Jr., grandmother and
mother of Mrs. Joe Hayes spent last
week with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hayes.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Fuller of
Washington, D. C., who have been
visiting their parents here for the
past two weeks have returned to their
home.
Mises lia Mae Toung and Elizabeth
Young spent Sunday as the guests of
Misses Helen and Hazel Woodlief.
C. B. Woodlief had as his guests
Sunday Edwin Ellington, Claude Ker
ley. Bean Brown, Eugene Stephen
jon and Bob Kerley.
Friends of C. B. Woodlief will be
glad to learn that he Is improving
after having been ill for the past few
days,
Mrs. Etta Strickland and W. B.
Pardue visited Mrs. •Josle D. Wood
lief Sunday evening.
Misa Psttie Coghlll made a interest
ing and beneficial talk to the young
people’s class at Plank Chapel church
Sunday morning.
Plank Chapel Sunday school was
reorganised Sunday morning. New
teachers and officers were elected,
classes divided and new resolutions
made about several weak points in the
Sunday school.
Epworth League will meet twice a
month on Sunday afternoon and will
include the whole of the young peo
ple’s class of Plank Chapel church.
Mrs. Nettie Allen Deans was elect
ed counsellor for the young people’s
claas.
Education may do much, but it can
not transform society, for teachers
only reflect and enforce ideas that
Save keoonrt prominent in the world
around them. 1
Till ** 5 ‘ ’ M •> *“ ' >'■">
HENDBRSOW, TH.C. J DAILY MBKKKaI TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 27 1982 ~
Flat Rock News
By MISS MABEL NELSON.
Mrs. Frank Cody and son, Lawrence
°f Durham, were the’ week-end guests
Mrs. Cody’s mother, Mrs. Pat
Reavis.
. Mrs. G. A. Wortham and son Billie,
spent SUnday in Raleigh, as the
guests og Mrs. Wortham's daughter,
Mrs. E. N. Nelson.
W. H. Nelson, Jr v of Dexter, visited
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nel
son, 3r., Sunday, before leaving for
Temple University Medical School,
Philadelphia, where he will enter tho
junior class.
Frank Moore of Palmer Springs
was the week-end guest of Mrs. Frank
Wade.
Miss Frances Burchan of Durham,
was the week-end guest of Miss Mary
V. Wnite.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Nelson and chil
dren, James Hart and Mary Shannon
of Dexter, were the week-end guests
of Mr. Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mr 3.
W. H. Nelson, Sr. Mr. Nelson recently
returned from Canada, where he as
sisted ,n harvesting the tobacco cr:n;.
Miss Margaret Rcavis was the din
ner gu Mt of Miss Eorothy Wortham.
Sunday nig->t
Miss Anna Laura Davis spent the
past week-end in Henderson, as the
guest of Miss Elaine Boone.
Miss Rosa Satterwhite has return
ed from Durham, whor* she was the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Pattie All
bright for sometime.
Miss Helen Bobbitt was the guest
of Miss Blanche Wortham, Sunday.
W. T. Davis spent the past week
end ir Durham, as the guest of his
children, Johnnie Davis and Mrs.
Gary Richardson.
Mrs, Leon Harris and children,
Leonnadus, Earl Brooks and Dorothy
Louise, were the guests of Hrs, Har
ris’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nel
son, Sr., Sunday.
J. K. Hester, spent last week with
his cousin, Alfred Pleasants.
Misses Gladys and Mildred ones,
and Messrs. George Inscoe, and Allen
Watkins, visited in Norlina, last Sun
day, as the guests of Miss Frieda
Bender.
Little Miss Peggy Wortham spent
last week In Raleigh, as the guest of
her sister, Mrs. E. N. Moore.
W. D. Nelson and Roy Pearce of
Vaughan, visited Mr. Nelson's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nelson, Sr., Sat
urday.
Mrs. Christine Gardner and daugh
ter, Annie May spent the past week
end in Durham, as the guests of Mrs.
Gardner’s mother, Mrs. Annie Per
kins.
Kittrell News j
By BUSS RUBY SMITH.
Me. and Mrs. P. C. Smith, and Miss
Florine Smith, Mrs. Joe Rowland, and
Spij, J °e Rowland, Jr., and Mrs. El B.
Moss, attended the reunion, honoring
Hrs. Mpttfe Duke} celebrating her
70th birthday at Crystal Lake, Dur
ham on last Saturday, September 24.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Robards visited
relatives at Oxford, Stem, and Dur
ham during the past week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. V. V- Hester spent
■Sunday with Mrs. Hester's niece. Miss
Annie Eula Newton, at Epsom.
Mrs. Nina Hight of the Floydtown
community, was the guest on Sunday
of her mother, Mrs. B. T. Woodlief.
Mrs. A. E. WoodUef, had as her
guests on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Ouy
WoWodHef, and little daughter, Janet,
Mrs. Della Woodlief, and Arthur
Woodlief, of Henderson.
Avritte Sledge, a student of Wake
Forest College, spent the week-end
herewith his aunt, Miss Ada Wood
lief.
Mrs. H. E. Browne had as her visi
tors on Sunday, Mrs. Walter Browne,
and daughter, Miss Margarette
Browne, of Henderson.
Misses Lucile and Agnes Ellis were
visitors in Raleigh, on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Buckner, of
Greensboro, were wek-end guests here
of Mrs. Buckner's sister, Mrs. F. C.
Overton.
Miss Selina WoodUef, a student of
King’s Business College, Raleigh, was
the week-end guest here of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. EL WoodHef.
Mrs. J. L. Reid, of Wake Forest
visited relatives here on last Tuesday.
W. P. Ellis, of Suffolk, Va, spent
the week-end here with his mother,
Mrs. J. B. Ellis.
Mrs. A. A. Stainback and children,
were visitors of relatives at Epsom,
on Sunday.
Miss Folsom Smith, returned from
Raleigh Monday after spending the
week-end there'.
Miss Minnie Stone has as her guest
this week, her cousin, Mrs. Carmine
WoodHef, of Henderson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Barnes, and chil
dren, of the Floydtown community,
were the guests on Sunday of Mr. and
Mis. Frank Stone, at their home on
Route L
The following have arrived At the
sPre-War Lady VIS
read this niurrt
In a New York night oht* Roger
Beasiett and Dick Stoddard, toho
were brother officers in war doge,
see and Boor • ginger bitted cm *The
Pre-War Lady/ who stirs IMt
memories and carries them, back to
1917. They make an attempt to meet
her through the manager, who served
in their regiment overseas. The scene
shifts and it is 1917. Roger end Dick,
young lieutenants, are both in love
with Emilia Vslaty, sister of Rabin
Y slaty, their friend. Just before
leaving for France Dick proposes and
Emilia, who doesn’t know hdr own
mind, tells him to give her sir
months. That same evening Reger
also asks her to marry him. Be, too,
is put off, b«t EmMm te ße Mm she is
going overseas also, as an enter
tainer. Emilia finds her roommate
on shipboard is Abby Orag, older,
less attractive, who is t« Y. W. C. A.
service. Together they have a gay
time as the ship speeds toward
France, the center of attention from
a group of admiring officers. Emilia
manages to keep the officers at safe
distance throughout the trip, al
though one major becomes very seri
ous a boot her. In Paris, she and
Abby find o temporary room together.
INOW GO OK WITH THE STORY]
CHAPTER »
THE NEXT NIOHT they sent
BmHia to the Paloie Ae Glace. Abby
went with her. Abby was chafing
over having nothing to do. You just
sat around headquarters, she said,
and people were so casual and eo
stupid.
Emilia, tremulous and gay, fol
lowed a "team’’ of professional ac
tresses. The rows on rows of seats
filled with sober-faced, brown-clad
young officers frightened her for the
moment: then suddenly they became
for her, once and fer aa long aa she
should be there, comrades of Robin:
friends of Robin. The lifting and
thrill of heart that wopld have come
to her if her brother had been there
with Dick and Roger by him came
suddenly to her; and that feeling of
oneness, of unitedneas with her audi
ence, which is the greatest reward of
performance, came to her suddenly,
too, never quite to leave her again
whenever she stood on a platform.
Halfway in the song, her epee
caught a glitter of a shoulder-bar.
Could it be Ho bin —Roger? At this
minute, alone, far front everyone ebe
had loved, she was closer In spirit
to Roger Scarlett than she had ever
been. If he had come In; If he had
walked up the aisle then, at the
close of the song, perhaps she might
have been bis for always ... or
perhaps not. Perhaps it was only one
of those transient moods of love that
all young girls know. But in any
event, the magic did not evoke
Robin; it did not bring her Reger.
She finished her song, and came
down from rite platform, to find her
tends gfuaped in strong, magnetic
young bands, to hear Dick Stoddard’s
gay triumphant voice, charming,
masculine despite the Slight echo of
flatness.
* "Say, Emilia, you winner! You
peach! You knocked ’em for a goal!
Am I proud?”
He bent close, poenemiv* and
merry. He wasn’t Roger or Robin,
but he was nearly as good, with the
added excitement of novelty and of
hie sweeping charm.
“Oh. Dick, tew wonderful to aw
you! Where la Rdrtsr
“Wonderful, you bett Dicky’s
tuck.” HO stood, guarding her, a little
to the disappointment at tim otter
officers who had wanted to flood
round her and apeak to her.
“Wait a minute, Dick. Let me talk
to the others.” •
He frowned w little, as If he didn’t
want anybody to talk to her. They
surged around her until the secretary
in charge took ter away from them.
Rf waa flushed and laughing and a
■Hie crumpled by the enthusiastic
handshakes and crowding, but ate
waa strung to a pitch of high excite
ment which Dick’s presence did not
lessen.
"And now, - said Dick. ‘TH teU you
something. Robin and Scarlett are In
Parle too, with me. and I’ve wangled
ua three days’ leave on a pretext that
wouldn’t foot a cootie. We’ve all
three been iuinhtag (Rk for you;
Robin took the house address and
Roger tracked down your friend Mis*
Gray. Thick of my luck, being the
flrst to And yout”
He tucked ter hand under hie arm
sa the strength of it.
“Where are fM taking met To
them?”
“Just there. We’re to meet at a
restaurant.'
The two of them laughed with de
light. Paris, youth, war, springtime
Robin and Reger, silting there at
the little I rim levied table In their
take up their duties aa faculty mem-
Zeb Vance high ucteol .teneberage, to
bera; Misses Ruth Hudson, Oxford;
Elizabeth Stewart, Mans on, R. F. D,;
flue Hunt Herd, TownsvtUe; Elite
both Nelson, Honddmm; Mildred Mur-
~ By PAUL ROBINSON
TOOI«GT>*Hf «« te SIANN OLOH O*W6 HE.AO S
petTw<o2& t* lest I te oo»<o TVS'® >*vLi
H w MSMOtfS 40 I PAST _ NOU A WCAvW Piece
HAWTOThU- tTTA HOW __ ooD Qfi iPon MANCN ? r~~-^
“Where are you taking nao? To thorn?
uni forme, looking just ttw same aa
ever!
“This,” said Dick with hla little
flourish, “Is the famous songstress
sad cheer-leader, Emilia Valaty. Give
her three cheers, boys."
“You would be the one to find her,
you old espion,” said Robin, fondly.
It was wartime. They were in one
soother's arms, she and Robin, there
publicly in the case; in another mo
ment, ia the excitement and pleasure
of R all, she had klsred Roger, too.
“I feel lonely and left out," said
Diek. But she didn’t kiss Dick. She
laughed at him over her shoulder
with a girlish coquetry which had
been a little intensified by the adora
tions of her voyage.
They looked each other over after
that—the long, hidden looks of war
time, when under all the delight of
reunion was the hurt of parting soon
to be; when one must be gay for
the other's sake, on the strong cur
rents of Immediacy and excitement.
Robin looked well and brown. He
was a little steadier, a little more
dominant, as indeed they all were;
the rule of the world had been tossed
into their young hands, and their
generation waa taking up what had
been given It Emilia and Robin sat
a little agwrt, as always, while Roger
and Dick, friends heartily enough to
sit appearance, talked to each other
—about war, the chances of
getting to the front, about their men,
about anything. They were new
enough to the war to talk about it
not tn have to hide its everlasting
presence in their minds with laugh
ter and the little momentary things.
“And father? What did you hear of
Mm last?" Emilia was saying
eagerly.
“Oh, bless his heart the Spartan
father to the end. Proud of you,
proud, if you’d believe it of the Boy
Lieutenant. ‘AH the men brave and
ah the women pure.’ Here’s to the
dad and hla cliches, bless his heart.
I’m laughing about it. Emltta, but I
nearly cried when he was saying
good-bye to me. Father's not a mod
ern. never will be. But I tell you,
Emilia, a man who cares as much for
historical continuity, whs cares like
the devil about having the family
go on, aad Who can send the only
son be baa off the way he did me—
’l trust you, my son. You won’t do
anything to discredit the Valatya'
Dad and I, who used to argue about
the future of the sovereign people till
all was blue, who used to fight over
the importance of poetry. I tell you,
tn groat times like these only great
things matter.” Robin said,-bis wine
brOwn eyes lighting and gleaming.
"And when the war’s over, it will be
a bigger, cleaner, finer world.”
“What else can it be?” said
Emilia, firing up, too. "And oh,
Robin, wasn’t Dick clever to get us
this last chance *to be together, in
case I can’t get to see you when
yen're tn the training areas! Though
I’m going to try to!” she added,
dimpling.
Roger, talking more and more ab
sently to Dkk, was watching her.
Mm Mt R, presently, big deep re
gard, surrounding ter, Inking care
ofter. The little absence had
wakened Stella to more understand
roll, Henderson, Bessie Atkinson,
Blaekstone, Va.; Nannie Smith, Farto
vllle; Annie Fuller Young, Hender
son; Alice White, Manson, R. F. D.;
and Janet Crankley, Raleigh; and J.
H. Mills, neat Greensboro.
lug of the real Roger than all the
years they had lived next door ta
one another. Emilia had always
taken him for granted, his blue-eyed
silence, his understanding protective
ness, his tall strength and wisdom.
He was stronger than most men; she
thought, smiling suddenly at him
across the table, catching hts look
so that be colored under his tan. that
he was wiser. And she sett the arms
of his protection closer around her.
“Roger, tell me about you t" she
said. Interrupting the stream of bis
silent concentration on her.
“There’s nothing to tell, my dear,”
he said. “I'm being transferred into
the engineering corps shortly, and
unless I can learn te pull strings
with Stoddard’s intelligence, spend
some months of the war building
huts and barracks and other fiery,
warlike things.”
She laughed at Ms disgust “Well,
If you would be an engineer by
what could you expect?"
"Anything else in the world,” in
terrupted Dick. "The big idea over
here is to find out what you do best
and then put you to doing something
else again that you never did at all.
Roger will doubtless end as a gunner
or a liaison officer or something
cheery like that. BraiHa, what poo
have to do Is vamp a ootonet! “
“I know one!” she cried. “Do you
mean it?"
“You bet I do“ said Dick the
worldly-wise. “Colonels can de any
thing.”
"Get me assigned to your training
area?”
"I wouldn't put R past 'em,” said
the boy who had always got where
he wanted to by tactics. The ether
two who had never needed te climb,
looked at him with surprise, and as
Robin said afterward, Roger regis
tered admiration mingled with con
tempt
“I will! War is war!” said EsnUia.
with a naughty little iatxgh. “DM
you boys say we were all dining to
gether tomorrow night?”
"Wen, what else?" demanded Dick
Indignantly.
“Nothing else. Robin, before I for
get father gave me a tetter of credit
that was simply appalling, because
you wouldn't take much.”
It bad been one of those strange
passionate asceticisms that flatesd
athwart Robin’s character. He had
gone out like a pttgrtm wMh scarcely
more than staff and scrip.
"And so.” she continued, “I’ll give
the dinner-party, or rwtlwr father
will. And I’ll invite another girt the
roommate I told you about. Abby
Gray. And my colonel, if I can And
him, aitd I think he's in Paris stlH—"
"You bet he Is, feet on a desk,
stenographer tn hla lap,” interrupted
Dick.
"He’ll come to dinar. I knew.”
said Emilia serenely.
“Oh, 1 say. Crab alt Our te,*
Robin protested. "Three ttttle lories
having tc come to the Aril salwts
every time wo pass the butter!”
"If any,” Roger contributed with a
cynicism that was yet mars boyish
than Roger tad ten.
“Never mind.”
/TO rk /jOA'wrv vmw
Patience is a bitter plan but bears
■ sweet fruit.
J
It is with health aa with -money;
we wait until our stock Is altatet Vote I
, before we give it tattoos sttelisa. I
annum aoanra
4IHODR emns
Tie your
Scarf
\m 17
V\ ! 7
It’» the newest way to be
smart and this wise Co-
Ed dress is equally smart
with the scarf open. A
most wearable Street
frock in Ostrich Feather
Wool in the new Rhum
Brown, Raspberry, Kil
tie Green, Annapolis
Blue, and BurrundY.
Suits and ensembles, as well as
woolen dresses, from Nellie
Don. Campen and others, both
woven and of knitted materials.
A new shipment received today
priced SI,OO to $16.50.
SWEATERS
Bradley sweaters for boys and
girls hs well as grown-up*,
costs less than ever—
Priced 75c to $5.00
Boys’ sweaters at $1.98
with foot ball free
Wednesday
Specials
Cups and saucers of genuinej
china, in rose bud design,—
JPri£e $1.50. special SI.OO set
Children s union . suits, the
wearing sort and, fit snugly—
-79e and N9e |
Outing pajamas and sleepers,
for children—49c to 89c
Ladies’ hats, lot reduced
from 98<* to 69e
Boys’ rain eoats. with cap—
s3.so and $2.50
Ladies’ black and brown kid
straps and pumps, medium and
high heels, formerly up
to $7.50 —$1.95
Candle-wick and Ripptette bed
spreads. 81x105, blue, green
and orchid—Bsc
Rayon and woven spreadi,
81x105, were $1,65,
now $1.25
Groceries
Quart jar faney olives ... 60c
3 packages Mi-Gel 20c
3 cans. 2 1-2 size yellow
cling peaches 44c
E. G. DAVIS &
SONS CO.
PAGE FIVE

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